Social Mood Conference  |  Socionomics Foundation

Post Tagged with: "Herding"

  • [Article] Social Mood Shapes Aggregate Opinion Regardless of Data

    [Article] Social Mood Shapes Aggregate Opinion Regardless of Data

    One way to identify the effects of inflation and deflation is to observe significant changes in the money supply and in producer and consumer prices. One would think that as such measures rise, experts would be concerned about increasing inflation, and as those measures fall, they might begin to fear deflation. Is that what actually happens?

     
  • [Article] The Human Social Experience

    [Article] The Human Social Experience

    This essay by Robert R. Prechter, Jr. originally appeared in: The Colours of Infinity. Clarke, Arthur C., et al (2004).  UK: Clearpress, pp. 128-139 View PDF   R.N. Elliott’s Discovery In the 1930s, Ralph Nelson Elliott discovered that aggregate stock market prices trend and reverse in recognizable patterns. In a […]

     
  • [Article] The Socionomic Insight vs. The Assumption of Event Causality

    [Article] The Socionomic Insight vs. The Assumption of Event Causality

    The Enron Scandal: A Case in Point. The socionomic insight is that the conventional assumption about the direction of causality between social mood and social action is not only incorrect but the opposite of what actually occurs.

     
  • [Article] Did a Break in the Big Brands Signal a Decline in Social Mood?

    [Article] Did a Break in the Big Brands Signal a Decline in Social Mood?

    Can a basket of equities backed by a broad cross-section of commercial fantasy images developed over the course of a bull market reflect the end of that bull market ahead of other major indexes?

     
  • [Article] Science is Revealing the Mechanism of the Wave Principle

    [Article] Science is Revealing the Mechanism of the Wave Principle

    It is one thing to say that the Wave Principle makes sense in the context of nature and its growth forms. It is another to postulate a hypothesis about its mechanism.